Sound Bookkeepers

If you are seeing this message, thanks for stopping by here.  When Sound Bookkeepers began to grow, I had to pause the urbanspending project, but it is waiting to be grown again.  If you have an interest in filming stories about local business owners, writing about them, or introducing them to us, please contact me

A few of the businesses are now closed, but they all would still agree, if you know your numbers, and you have value in the marketplace, you have a chance at success, but if your math is off, you might find out too late.  Having a professional bookkeeper in your company is a must if you actually want a real chance at having the kind of success you dreamed of!


Edge – Performing Arts and Dance Theater; You are the show

Edge Performing arts and Dance

Being an actor or a performer comes natural to some, but for others it takes hard work and years of dedication.  The internet and specifically YouTube has made becoming an overnight star easier than ever, but performing in a Broadway musical and becoming famous for discovering a double rainbow are obviously quite different types of talent.

I would never have known there was a performance theater in North city if I hadn’t reached out to the city of Shoreline to ask about some of the remarkable business owners in our city. The Edge Performing Arts & Dance is not the kind of theater that you would expect when you hear the word theater it’s a performance hall like a tiny Benaroya.  There are group and private classes and a stage to practice and perform.

Edge Performing Arts and Dance

It says on the website “North City Theatre is Shoreline’s own black box theatre! With 40 seats, stage lighting, sound system and an intimate stage–it’s the perfect place for young performers to learn! “

Jordyn says they have Dance and Music and acting classes as well as several other categories of performance arts.  Also, she offers private lessons in voice, piano, and acting. Originally from Eastern Washington, she has a music degree and a business degree.  She came here with her husband, boyfriend at the time, when he was pursuing his PhD. She got a gig teaching at a music studio but eventually the entrepreneur in her took over and drove her to opening her own business.
Certainly having a small theater in what is considered by some to be “downtown Shoreline” is an attraction by itself, but what was more remarkable is the person behind the scenes.  Jordyn Meeker is the owner of this establishment.  This is the first business she’s owned, which can be hard, but she’s still excited and it’s going well.

“I want people to know that they can do whatever they want, and I can help them to achieve that through using all the things that they were born with.  It’s my job to lift them up, and I want people to know that they are fully capable of doing anything they set their mind to!”

If there’s one thing Jordyn does more than anything else, it seems like laughing is her thing.  She is absolutely full of spirit, fun, energy, and brilliance!  Since this is her first business, she has had to learn some hard lessons, but it didn’t seem to affect her adversely.  While many business owners get solemn when they remember the hard times, Jordyn laughs about what she’s had to go through. She acknowledges what there was to learn, and keeps looking forward with her vision strongly planted in her mind.

Edge Performing Arts and Dance

As we went on a tour of the theater, I was completely surprised by how big it is inside the theater itself.  You can’t tell when you’re standing outside of this older building or even in the lobby, that inside there’s this magnificent place where it would be really fun to go see a show.  The seating arrangement and the lighting at The Edge Theater are really fantastic, and anybody interested in putting on a performance could easily do so in this spot.   Jordyn will be the first to tell you it’s the support of her community, her family, her friends, and her husband that allows her to do this, but she is living the dream.  She’s creating a life for herself out of her passion!

Sometimes, but not always, the kids who want to do acting and singing are different from the kids who want to do hockey and football. While it’s easy to find after school sports programs, it’s really nice to see that there’s an alternative where those with more of an artistic flair can shine in their own way.  We all experience the world differently. For those who choose the artistic and performance path, The Edge offers something truly inspiring and unique.  As if that wasn’t enough, Jordyn also shares space with a recording studio that caters to rock music, which is a nice collaboration since there is some overlap.

For someone who is young and new to the business world, Jordyn has a lot of wisdom.  “I teach from a friendship aspect. If I wanted to just be a teacher, I could go anywhere. My job is to lift people up and help them get to their dreams and goals. I’ve never let anything hold me back.  I am who I am because I had support and a good foundation and a lot of people around me who gave me a good path.  I want people to know they can do whatever they want and I can help them to achieve that through using all the things they were born with. “

Jordyn Meeker

If you haven’t already been over to the website or the Facebook page, those are definitely the two places that you want to go first.  However, if you happen to be driving by 15th Ave. and 175th St., Stop in at The Edge Performing Arts and Dance.  Just say “Hi” to Jordyn.  If you get a chance to meet her, just her laughter and joyful attitude will be enough to make you want to take part.  Even if it’s just for one class, drop in and try it out; you’ll be glad you did!

 Edge can be found online at

Or on Facebook at

And in real life at

17517 15th Ave NE

Shoreline, Washington 98155

This blog,, survives solely from donations.  To support this project, please click the “donate” button on the right side of the page.  If you haven’t yet “liked” my Facebook page, or subscribed to the blog and podcast, please do that too.  I promise to keep churning out well thought out, quality content, so please share this. Thanks.

Russ Shulman

Click Here to watch a video animation about my business philosopy

Get your customized business evaluation at

Skypename: Trustedruss

Phone:  206 794 3864

Winding Willow School – Take a walk in the woods with Tia Aureole

Winding Willow School

It’s 8:30 am.  In the south end of Shoreline, Tia Aureole (pronounced like the Baltimore Orioles) is making the final preparations for her children to arrive.  One by one, they come in, shaking the morning mist off their coats.   “Good morning children!” she says as she lightly touches each one on the back.  There’s a song in her voice, as there is in pretty much everything she does.  Tia Aureole is actually Aureole Lopez-Shulman, owner of The Winding Willow Preschool. She calls it “Waldorfy” or “Waldorf Inspired” because of her strong connection to the community started by Rudolph Steiner in 1919.

Both of Aureole’s kids have been through the Waldorf curriculum, and she was the lead after-care teacher at the Brightwater School before she left to start her own preschool in 2013.  Coming from a Danish and Mexican background has created a strong sense of family and community which Tia Aureole shares with everyone she meets.  A kind and compassionate woman, Aureole’s ideas for how to lead the children is based in song, nature, and love.

We think about school generally to mean ABC’s, counting, mathematics, and recess, but at the Winding  Willow School this is far from accurate.  The Waldorf philosophy has the children spending all of their time using their imagination rather than using their analytical minds.   Here’s an example of how different the Waldorf philosophy is from traditional schooling.   Recently at Shoreline Community College the Parentmap Preview event was held.  All the preschools from the Seattle area come to this convention of sorts and the parents come to wander around and look at all the schools.  While the majority of the tables are staffed in regular convention fashion with foldout boards, flyers, and tchotchke giveaway items, Tia Aureole folded up the table and stashed it away.  She decked out the booth in a wooded wonderland motif and she sat in the open space allowing children to come play on the carpet with wooden blocks made from actual tree branches.

Winding Willow School

At the preschool age, you might think that it’s really just more like a daycare but that’s not so.  At the Parentmap Preview people were coming by with children that weren’t even a-year-old and they were already planning for where they were going to send their child to preschool because they heard the competition was so tough to get into a good school. While some preschools focus on academics and others focus on nature they all have one goal in mind and that is to produce healthy happy imaginative children.

Ask Tia Aureole what the biggest thing is she sees in her school as a result of working with the children and she’ll tell you it’s love.  “The children just learn to love each other.  It’s already a natural thing for them to do, I’m just here to encourage it” she says.  The children are involved in all aspects of the school from grinding fresh corn to make fresh tortillas to washing the dishes after they eat their meals; they are hands-on and they love it

Winding Willow School

It’s a difficult choice for a parent to make a decision like this, because there are so many choices.  Aureole says “You just have to do what feels right.  You’ll know if it’s a good fit.  The parents will know, the teacher will know, and the child will know. “

Besides operating the preschool, Aureole gets involved in the community.  She assisted on the planning committee for the Ronald Bog Arts Festival, she sings in the church choir at the Shoreline Unitarian church, she’s the singer in “Bossa in Wonderland” a local Jazz Band, and is also a Doula, helping mothers with the birthing process.

If you are considering starting your youngster in preschool or are thinking about making a switch, Aureole offers tours and holds open houses  as well as offering a parent-child class for those who are not yet old enough to come solo.

As a matter of full disclosure, besides everything I’ve said here, Aureole also happens to be my wife of 15 years, which makes writing this article that much more special for me.



Winding Willow School can be found online at

This blog,, survives solely from donations.  To support this project, please click the “donate” button on the right side of the page.  If you haven’t yet “liked” my Facebook page, or subscribed to the blog and podcast, please do that too.  I promise to keep churning out well thought out, quality content, so please share this. Thanks.

Russ Shulman

Click Here to watch a video animation about my business philosopy

Get your customized business evaluation at

Skypename: Trustedruss

Phone:  206 794 3864



North City Bistro – The best live jazz in the area

Tucked away on a side street in North Shoreline is one of the few upscale restaurants in Shoreline which also has live music.  Besides the tremendous wine selection and elegantly prepared but reasonably priced food, the Bistro has something else, which no other business has.  That’s Ray Bloom.  Ray is the newest owner of the bistro.  After dozens of years in the wine business, Ray has brought his skills home.  First business was a music store in Chelan which also served as a stage for his band.  Ray played with Skyboys in the 70’s in Seattle.  He played with curly cook, a member of the Steve Miller Band and many other bands around Seattle. 

For a few years, he took his music business and went on the road as a rep for Pro Audio.  Next, he worked as a national director and sales manager for a Seattle based pro audio company until after 8 years, he finally tired of it and decided it was time for a change.

He bought a 100-year old grocery store in Silvana, WA and remodeled it.  “[I] built a deli in it, put in a wine and beer section and that’s what led me into the wine business.  I ran that and owned it for another 5 years and then sold it.”

Next, he was a wine buyer for a few different companies in Woodinville which led him to become an importer working for himself.  After nearly a decade in wine, Ray and his wife started working at the North City Bistro which is where I ran into him.

North City Bistro

North City Bistro

Ray says “I’m involving all of my passions here; My music, wine and spirits, the food, and I get to work with my amazing wife, plus some other really stellar friends who have pitched in and are working here now.”

Ray is the quintessential local business owner.  He has a strong sales and marketing background plus an obvious love for music and wine.    “The way I look at it is competition is a really healthy thing.  It draws more people to the neighborhood.  It’s a magical place.  There’s amazing music, and really good food. “

North City Bistro

“We do everything from scratch and everything fresh.  It’s a pretty broad menu for a small place.  I want to connect with this community because it’s a growing community with a lot of young people moving in.  There’s nothing like this around here, so we want to reach out to them and let them know what’s available. “

This place has had a reputation for the last few years for some amazing live music.  The best jazz artists in the NW call and ask if they can play here.  We have Greta Matassa, Stephanie Porter and Pearl Django playing here 3 and 4 times a year.  We’re also bringing in some blues artists and are going to start bringing in singer/songwriters as well.  We’re going to be doing music Wednesday, Friday and Saturday.”

North City Bistro

The North City Bistro might not be the first you think of when you need to get burgers and fries for your toddler, but if what you’re looking for is an elegant place that’s close to home where you and your sweetie can share some live music and a glass of wine, the Bistro definitely fits the bill.  The selection is huge, and Ray obviously knows enough about the wine itself to make sure you’re delighted with your choice.  If you see something you want to try, all you do is pay the cork charge and you can buy and drink your own bottle right there in the shop.

I know there are dozens of restaurant chains in Puget Sound which offer a great wine selection and delicious food, but with the North City Bistro being one of the only spots of its kind in Shoreline, I implore you to please stop by and see it for yourself.  Ray is a minority partner in the Bistro right now, but over the next few years, he’s going to be taking over all of the responsibilities.  He’s an intelligent and easy guy to talk to, and I’m sure, a fabulous musician in his own right.

North City Bistro

The North City Bistro can be found online at

and in real life at:


1520 NE 177th St.

Shoreline, WA 98155.

Telephone: 206.365.4447



North City Bistro


This blog,, survives solely from donations.  To support this project, please click the “donate” button on the right side of the page.  If you haven’t yet “liked” my Facebook page, or subscribed to the blog and podcast, please do that too.  I promise to keep churning out well thought out, quality content, so please share this. Thanks.

Russ Shulman

Click Here to watch a video animation about my business philosopy

Get your customized business evaluation at

Skypename: Trustedruss

Phone:  206 794 3864

Have you found the bounty? It’s waiting for you.

The Bounty in Shoreline

When I think of the word bounty, the word harvest automatically pops into my mind.  I see a basket full of fresh produce with tomatoes, cucumbers, loaves of fresh bread, and a variety of other colorful items.   It’s the perfect name for one of Shoreline’s newest sit down coffee spots, The Bounty on 15th Ave in North City.  I remember stopping by there when it was Hotwire.  It was dingy but quaint spot back then and I’m sure if it were still here today, I would stop by there.

I recently went into The Bounty to interview Elena DeLisle-Perry and was happy to see how nicely the new owner has done remodeling the place.  It’s upscale and feels like it’s built to last a while without needing any repairs.  I personally like the stream of cars flowing past on 15th Ave, but James has some nice insulation in his shop, so the traffic isn’t bothersome.  I love the giant wood tables which ring of an old style tavern where you can sit with others, without them feeling like you’re intruding on their space.  All the same, I feel like in this place, customers want to be social.  While I sat waiting for my interview with James to start, a customer I’d never met struck up a conversation with me which lasted about 20 minutes.  I haven’t had an experience like that in a coffee shop in quite a while.

James is new to Shoreline as a business owner, but he grew up in Edmonds and went to college in Shoreline, so opening The Bounty is more like a welcome home.  The quintessential Seattleite, James grew up in coffee shops and opened his first coffee cart in the U district when he was still in his teens.  He talked his sister into buying a coffee cart on the Ave when he was 22 years old after deciding the traditional education route wasn’t his best subject.  He didn’t stop there though, he spent many years as a real estate agent, and almost 5 years ago, he opened a brick and mortar coffee shop in Wallingford.

His expansion plans kicked into high gear when Attorney Gary East (Who owns the building and is on my list of people I want to interview) approached him and asked if he would be interested in the space.  Apparently Gary’s vision for North City involved having a coffee shop in this location.

The North City area is as much “downtown Shoreline” as the Aurora corridor is. “It has that feeling like it’s changed and it’s going towards being a more walkable place, kinda  small business area” James tells me.  He also says there’s a 160 unit apartment building going up across the parking lot which he hopes will create a nice surge in foot traffic.

I felt quite at home sitting in The Bounty, so I asked James about the decor.  He did it himself.  James has done plenty of remodeling in his life, so he was able to see how to build it out to get the feeling he was looking for.  “My style is kinda laid back”, he says, and that comes across nicely in the layout.

I’m the first to admit, I’m not much of a coffee drinker.  I usually only have it when I’m really sleepy and I have to go out, but I drink plenty of tea and my 12 year old loves steamed vanilla soy milk, so I end up in coffee shops regularly.  The Bounty helps keep the Seattle Coffee/Live Music scene alive.  Thanks to James’ designing, the space is well laid out for a band, and he has been very supportive of local talent.

I know for me, until I had a chance to talk to James, to me The Bounty was a new coffee shop in a location I’d been to before.  But now, after hearing his story and meeting this humble guy who’s doing his best to bring something good to North City, I have to admit, I’m more drawn to the place.  There’s a magnetic connection between us as members of the community.  I know James wants his place to thrive, but he’s relying on us to give him feedback.

“One of the things I value most, the most important thing you can do is learn to know yourself, and I think I put a huge focus on that in my early 20’s and up until now, and that’s been the payoff for me;  Knowing my limitations, and knowing my strengths, and letting those work for you”.

I congratulate James on finding something he loves and making a life around it. If you’re feeling stuck, or need some new inspiration, stop by The Bounty.  While you’re there, have a seat at one of those oversize tables, say “Hi” to a stranger, and let it sink in.  You’ll find yourself in a place dreamed up by a guy who created a life of magic, community, and joy for himself, and in so doing, created a place for you to be who you truly are.

Silesia Guitars – A new addition that won’t string you along

I’ve got a soft spot for musicians, because my wife’s a singer, my son’s a metal guitar virtuoso, my other son plays drums, and I pluck an acoustic. My older one, the metal head, he’s 18 now, and has been saying for a few years that he wanted to work at Guitar Center when he was old enough. Ask him what he wants to do, and he’ll tell you he wants to build and fix guitars. For many parents, this might not sound like much of a profession, but I know the kind of time, effort, and craftsmanship (not to mention passion) a person needs to devote to doing such a thing is substantial.  I also believe in doing what you love. “Chasing money is never going to make you happy.  Do what you love”, I tell my kids.

From Wikipedia…”A luthier (/ˈluːtiər/ LOO-ti-ər)[1] is someone who makes or repairs lutes and other string instruments.”

We already know there are countless musicians in Seattle and guitar is among the most common instruments to play. What this tells me is there is a need for qualified guitar repair technicians. In most cases, the purchase of a guitar is a minimum of $200 for anything decent, and of course from there, the prices climb into the thousands. For serious students, something like a buzzing fret or a scratchy pickup can be more than just annoying, it can be a hindrance to playing. That’s where this story starts.

If you’ve recently been to The Crest Theater, or driven through the intersection of 165th and 5th in Shoreline, you might have seen a new shop has opened up where the barber shop used to be. That space is now inhabited by Dagna of Silesia guitars. Besides being a skilled bassist, Dagna graduated from the Roberto Venn School of Luthiery in Phoenix and has been practicing her craft for about 15 years. Now that Guitarville has moved out of Shoreline from where it used to live on 15th Ave, I think Dagna’s is one of only two shops in Shoreline doing guitar setups and repairs.

Silesia Guitars

One of Shoreline’s newest additions

She graduated high school and was living in Sweden. She’d always wanted to do something with her hands and was already a bass player. Dagna knew she had to do something, and this was still staying in the music business. Since she only moved here recently, she hasn’t entirely found her roots in our community yet, but she’s looking forward to meeting people and getting more involved.

She used to run the Kirkland Parson’s guitar shop and also had a space “in a dungeon” for a while before she opened Silesia Guitars. Now some of her customers are returning from her past, and some neighbors are stopping by to see who the new tenant is.

When I walked in the door, I could feel good things brewing in there. It has the delightful aroma of a shop, but with the added scenery of several gorgeous guitars here and there. Like a small assembly line, Dagna grabs her next patient off the rack and places it on her work bench. She has every tool she needs, and all the spare parts to boot. But tuning and fixing guitars isn’t all she does, She also knows how to do inlays into the fret board, replace pickups, and pretty much anything else you can think of doing to a guitar.

When she’s not in the shop, you’ll find her poised behind her bass, in her rock band called “The People Now”. She says they are one of the only bands in Seattle doing surround sound at their shows. Although Dagna’s a bass player, she’s learned how to play guitar over the years. If you’re not following me, bass is a type of guitar, but typically when someone says they play “guitar”, they mean one of those 6 stringed things. There’s an acoustic guitar like James Taylor or Dave Matthews plays, and then there’s an electric guitar, think Hendrix or Santana. A bassist meanwhile, plays a bass guitar, which can have more than 4 strings, but most commonly has only 4. Since Dagna plays bass, she doesn’t consider herself a guitar player, but I’m pretty sure she’s a heck of a lot better at guitar than she lets on. When it comes to being a luthier though, she can fix anything, because she knows how things are supposed to sound.

Dagna Silesia

Besides tuning and repairing, she really enjoys doing inlays. Someone can take an outline they have and she can inlay it into the neck. “You can use different shells, like abalone or pearl, or even different colored woods or plastic; anything that comes in a sheet that can be cut.” She likes to tell people “bring in whatever picture you found that appeals to you and we’ll make it fit”.  If she had to say what her specialty is, “it’s inlay work and fretwork.  … anything that has to do with frets, replacing frets if they’re buzzing or if they’re worn out. I’m very meticulous; I always polish them to a very shiny, shiny gloss.”

Dagna’s not shy; rather she’s confident and willing to say what’s on her mind. She won’t hesitate to tell you what she’s thinking when it comes to your guitar. As far as my story goes, I’m not shy either. I’m an open book when it comes to my motivation for writing stories about people like Dagna.

If you pack up your $800 Martin guitar and drop it down at Guitar Center, first, they don’t really care. The luthier at Guitar Center couldn’t care less if you’re there or not, there’s plenty more where you came from. Second, the relationship you have with your GC tech doesn’t do anything to support your neighborhood. Guitar Center started as something small and wonderful, and today, is a great place to buy things, but they’re not a neighborhood business. The $100 or $200 you spend at GC to get your 12- string tuned up doesn’t do much for anyone, but at Silesia, it’s so much more.

Dagna didn’t make the decision to move her business to Shoreline lightly. She thought carefully, planned accordingly, and is now doing what she can to serve the needs of the people, your needs. She loves what she does, and she needs our support. Stop by and introduce yourself to her. Even if you don’t have a guitar, you know people who do. A gift certificate for a guitar tuning at Silesia Guitars makes a great gift and supports your community. Support local businesses.

Silesia Guitars Map

Wallcotts – A ray of sunshine in the middle of Shoreline

When I was looking for my next interview, it wasn’t hard to see Wallcotts shining brightly from what used to be a state liquor store in the Gateway shopping plaza. One thing I’ve learned about spotting a jewel of a person is to look for something designed in a beautiful and creative way. I first noticed this when at the Oregon Country Fair. I discovered that when an artist has art I like, I’ll probably like the person, because that’s how they feel on the inside. It’s just a theory, but it seems true so far. Next time you’re out, look for a business that’s beautiful to you. Chances are, you’ll like the people inside too.

Louise Frias who has designed and created Wallcotts to be a reflection of her was an absolute charm to talk to. If you’re a local artist and you haven’t stopped in to see her, it’s time you did. More than half of her inventory is from local artists, and she’s constantly on the hunt for more. If it were up to her, I think she’d want it to be 100%. After 25 years in Retail, and travelling all over the world in operations and merchandising, she was ready to bring her talents back to Shoreline. She loves Gateway Plaza. She says they appreciate art in Shoreline, and the Shoreline Arts Council wants the businesses to participate. “Shoreline just felt right” She says.

Wallcotts owner Louise Frias

She loves when customers come in and are in awe. “They love that it’s affordable, and they’re surprised how affordable it is! “ To bring more awareness, and to promote creative talent, she reaches out to local neighborhood associations, “We’re new to the area. We have a unique gift store and are reaching out to inspire local artists. We’re promoting creative talent in any way we can.” Wallcotts has classes every Sunday in their workshop, although Louise is hoping to increase the number of days because Sundays are currently booked into February.
She says it’s a delicate balance. She doesn’t want to carry items that are too high in price, nor does she want to have to little of a collection. Since Wallcotts is only 4 months new, her inventory is constantly growing and changing, meaning you can find something new each time you visit.

She’s got a great sense of humor, and says her passion is art. She really wants to connect with local artists, and for the most part, she says has a wide appreciation. “The whole idea of having local artists here is to help the starving artists, because there’s not a whole lot out there for them. Whereas the galleries charge 50% for the most part, we are offering 25%.” Louise points out several artists who didn’t fit their parameters, but because she wanted to help the community, she took on their work anyway. Louise says “If they have wonderful work, we’re not going to turn them away.”

Wallcotts Sign
From the sign to the flow of the store, Louise designed it all. “What I wanted was a feel of my favorite place in the whole world, which was growing up in a cottage with my grandmother and my family. Wallcotts is the first golden retriever; my aunt’s dog was Wallcott. She told me it meant Cottage Lover. I wanted the feel of warm comfortable cottage, the place you go to when you want to get away from everything. I wanted it to have that feel of something special”.

Wallcotts color burst

I could really feel the impact of color and the vibrant accessories stood out in a color coordinated rainbow sort of flow. It felt bright and clean and fun the second I walked in the door. If you are interested in appreciating color and artwork, Wallcotts definitely fits the bill. You’ll always get a warm greeting, and if it’s your first visit, Louise or her staff know every artist and can talk quite a bit about each piece. One example is that they carry material goods items which are a well-known Seattle brand started by Lauren Burman. Lauren started Material Good as a way to honor her grandmother who had been diagnosed with cancer.


Louise thinks it’s important to tell people about the art, because it’s hard to know the story when you’re just walking by. On many items, there is a tag or a flyer telling you about the artist and their work. She even has a couple of her own pieces on the wall.
I could tell from the first smile she flashed at me, this woman has a big heart and she truly cares about what she does. It’s not just a job to her, it’s her life. She made her store beautiful, because that’s what she sees when she looks onto the world.

Material Goods

Material Goods

The way I describe her business is an upscale Pier1, but owned locally, supporting local arts, and with reasonable prices. If you truly care about your community, you’ll stop by Wallcotts, and you’ll tell your friends to stop there too, because Louise is exactly the type of business owner we want in our city. If you’ve read some of my other interviews, you’ve already read how I feel about the subject of supporting local business. While writing for is a new role for me in the community, talking about self-employment is not.

The reason I write is because I believe in you. My vision is that people care about the survival of businesses in their community. It’s not enough for a business to just turn on their open sign either, business owners need to know how to reach and listen to their customers. Louise is in her startup phase, which is a critical time for a business. You have the power to help her be successful. Stop by and see her.
Wallcotts is on the web at
And in real life at:
18336 Aurora Avenue Ste. 105
Shoreline, WA 98133
PHONE: (206) 629-5170 HOURS
Mon-Sat: 10am – 8pm
Sunday: 11am – 6pm